His main research concerns Agronomy, Acetyl-CoA carboxylase, Biochemistry, Enzyme and Pyruvate carboxylase. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Ecosystem services and Agronomy. His Ecosystem services study also includes fields such as
As a part of the same scientific family, Donald L. Wyse mostly works in the field of Acetyl-CoA carboxylase, focusing on Seedling and, on occasion, Pisum, Carboxylic acid and Fatty acid. His Enzyme inhibitor study, which is part of a larger body of work in Enzyme, is frequently linked to Tissue culture, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Pyruvate carboxylase research focuses on Poaceae and how it relates to Mutant, Mutation, Etiolation and Chromosomal translocation.
Donald L. Wyse mostly deals with Agronomy, Perennial plant, Botany, Horticulture and Crop. His Agronomy study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Biomass. Donald L. Wyse interconnects Agroforestry, Forage, Monoculture and Perennial grain in the investigation of issues within Perennial plant.
He combines subjects such as Cropping and Agriculture with his study of Agroforestry. The various areas that Donald L. Wyse examines in his Horticulture study include Weed and Chromosomal translocation. His Shoot research integrates issues from Agropyron and Repens.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agronomy, Crop, Perennial plant, Thlaspi arvense and Domestication. His work investigates the relationship between Agronomy and topics such as Perennial grain that intersect with problems in Cultivar. His research investigates the connection between Crop and topics such as Thinopyrum intermedium that intersect with issues in Growth development and Biomass partitioning.
His Perennial plant research includes themes of Panicum virgatum and Bioenergy. His Thlaspi arvense research also works with subjects such as
Donald L. Wyse mainly investigates Agronomy, Crop, Camelina, Perennial plant and Cover crop. His studies link Genetic marker with Agronomy. His Camelina research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Camelina sativa and Yield.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Thinopyrum intermedium and Perennial grain. His Cover crop study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Thlaspi arvense, Weed, Bioproducts, Sowing and Food security. The Intercropping study combines topics in areas such as Soil water and Leaching.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Increased food and ecosystem security via perennial grains
J.D. Glover;J.P. Reganold;L.W. Bell;J. Borevitz.
Sustainable Development of the Agricultural Bio-Economy
N. Jordan;G. Boody;W. Broussard;J. D. Glover.
Inhibition of plant acetyl-coenzyme A carboxylase by the herbicides sethoxydim and haloxyfop.
J.D. Burton;J.W. Gronwald;D.A. Somers;J.A. Connelly.
Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications (1987)
Harvested perennial grasslands provide ecological benchmarks for agricultural sustainability.
Jerry D. Glover;Steve W. Culman;S. Tianna DuPont;Whitney Broussard.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2010)
Antimicrobial activity of native and naturalized plants of Minnesota and Wisconsin
Joy R. Borchardt;Donald L. Wyse;Craig C. Sheaffer;Kendra L. Kauppi.
Journal of Medicinal Plants Research (2008)
Characterization of Maize Acetyl-Coenzyme A Carboxylase
Margaret A. Egli;Burle G. Gengenbach;John W. Gronwald;David A. Somers.
Plant Physiology (1993)
Inhibition of corn acetyl-CoA carboxylase by cyclohexanedione and aryloxyphenoxypropionate herbicides☆
James D. Burton;James D. Burton;John W. Gronwald;John W. Gronwald;David A. Somers;David A. Somers;Burle G. Gengenbach;Burle G. Gengenbach.
Pesticide Biochemistry and Physiology (1989)
Atrazine and alachlor losses from subsurface tile drainage of a clay loam soil
D. D. Buhler;G. W. Randall;W. C. Koskinen;D. L. Wyse.
Journal of Environmental Quality (1993)
Mechanism of Inheritance of Diclofop Resistance in Italian Ryegrass (Lolium multiflorum)l
Kevin J. Betts;Nancy J. Ehlke;Donald L. Wyse;John W. Gronwald.
Weed Science (1992)
Stress and domestication traits increase the relative fitness of crop–wild hybrids in sunflower
Kristin L. Mercer;David A. Andow;Donald L. Wyse;Ruth G. Shaw.
Ecology Letters (2007)
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